Incurred vs Cessor - What's the difference?
As a verb incurred
As a noun cessor is
(legal) in english law, one who is dilatory, negligent, and delinquent in his duty or service, and who thereby incurred the danger of the law, and was liable to have the writ of cessavit
brought against him.
To bring upon oneself or expose oneself to, especially something inconvenient, harmful, or onerous; to become liable or subject to.
* 1891 , Henry Graham Dakyns (translator), The works of Xenophon , ",
* 1910 , ,
- [T]he master in his wrath may easily incur worse evil himself than he inflicts—[...]
(chiefly, legal) To render somebody liable or subject to.
* 1861 , ,
- And here it is to be noted that hatred is incurred as well on account of good actions as of bad;
(obsolete) To enter or pass into.
(obsolete) To fall within a period or scope; to occur; to run into danger.
To render liable or subject to; to occasion.
- The least neglect of duty will incur [...] the penalty of thirty-nine well laid on in the morning.
- Lest you incur me much more damage in my fame than you have done me pleasure in preserving my life.
* (To bring down or expose oneself to) encounter, contract
* (render liable or subject to) occasion
(legal) In English law, one who is dilatory, negligent, and delinquent in his duty or service, and who thereby incurred the danger of the law, and was liable to have the writ of cessavit brought against him.
(obsolete) One who determined the amount of a cess; an assessor.